When I consider the physical act of meditating, two main aspects come to mind: carving out the time and creating a physical space.
Self-compassion means helping ourselves to feel safe, special, and rewarded by calling on our system’s capacity to create a sense of wellbeing through oxytocin, serotonin, and dopamine.
How understanding our relationship to responsibility can deliver us into a place of creativity and freedom.
When we tell our stories of shame and vulnerability, we invite our listener to join us in that sacred space.
How to create goals that help you live in alignment with your personal values, giving you the life you want. It might be easier than you think!
How simple can a meditation be? How about watching nature for one minute? Sound doable? It totally is. Our moment-to-moment life is our practice.
As HeartWorks blossoms into her own creature, I’ve had lots of opportunities to work with shame. It’s becoming predictable.
Find something you love and do it for a while. Experiment. Ask experts about it. Challenge it. See if it supports personal transformation.
In helping self-compassion practice to become more accessible to us all, we need to be able to balance the masculine aspects of our work with the feminine. This ability to embrace both is, unfortunately, often not taught or valued in our Western culture.
Here are some tips to support your embodiment, self-compassion, or mindfulness practice, making it more enjoyable and more sustainable.
10 good reasons to try online self-compassion training in your own home.
If you’re experiencing barriers to practicing self-compassion, there’s a part of the Somatic Self-Compassion Online (SSCON) curriculum for that!